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we think of future operating environment will be? so it's about learning from the past, it's about applying the right lessons but it's about how does it apply to the future operating environment as we go forward. so we have to do several things. we just rolled out brand-new documents for the first time the army has done an extensive rollout of doctrine and recent memory. we published the initial high-level documents of our doctrine and the sub elements over the next six or eight months and represent represents represent some of the lessons we learned in how we think they will apply in the future. this is key as we start to look to the future, making sure we are dazed and what we believe is the way forward and we do that by writing a doctrine. we have to look at operations in the type of operations and what are the best ways train our forces for the future. one of the more important things is how do we develop leaders? we believe one of the most important things we have to do is adapt our leader development program so what i mean by this, this is about adapting leaders from the time
they apply to what we think the future operating environment with the. so with learning from the past, it's about applying the right lessons but it's about how does it apply to the future operating environment as we go forward. so we have to update several things. we just rolled out a brand-new doctrine. the first time the army has been an extensive rollout of doctrine in recent memory. we have published the additional high level documents of our doctrine. we will start to publish the sub elements of this over the next six or eight months and represent some the lessons we've learned how we figure we'll apply to the future. and this is key as we start to look for the future as making sure we are based in what we believe is a way forward and we do that by riding doctrine. we have to look at operations, the type of operations, what are the best way to train our forces for the future, what are more important thing is how do we develop leaders. we believe one of the most important things we have to do is adapt a related development programs. what i mean by this, this is about adapting programs
approval rating -- of an approval rating in this environment getting thrown out, getting rejected. caller: he covers politics for the "philadelphia inquirer." the poll out this morning -- results available online. thank you for being with us. let's give back your phone calls. mike joins us from pennsylvania, democrat line. good morning. caller: good morning. my question is, with the controversy around the voter i.d. issue, the republican legislature suppressing turnout, do you think this will in any way suppress turnout and, if so, will it be enough to effect the margins in any way? thanks. host: thanks for the call. guest: last march, the legislature passed a law that requires pennsylvania voters to show up with one of six approved photo id is. if you did not have one in the meantime, the state would provide you with one. you had to go through certain procedures to get a photo id. more recently, in the last few weeks, a state judge simply set aside that particular provision of the law so that pennsylvanian is on november 6 -- you'll be asked to show one of those six forms of id. if you d
. the pentagon had declared cyberspace the environment of people and machines and networks, as a new domain of war. and yet, we realized that maybe one in a thousand people really understood what cyberspace was and the degree and depth of the vulnerabilities. and so what we're trying to do in the zero day series is to take pieces of it and explain the fundamentals and the platoon i can idea is that -- p mr. speaker atonic idea is everybody from my mom and dad and to people in the congress, everybody can understand and so maybe start the process of coming up with ways to defend cyberspace better. >> cyberspace vulnerabilities, monday night at 8:00 p.m. eastern on "the communicators" on c-span2. >> president obama went to the headquarters of the federal emergency management agency today to get an update on preparations for hurricane sandy. the national response coordination center in washington is where fema is managing the deployment of federal resources to states along the east coast, ahead of the storm. >> thank you. >> keep it up. thank you. >> great job. >> >> across the country are conc
in a crisis environment that they will not necessarily accept when it is going well. ecowas your point that no one has been yelling fire -- that goes to your point that no one has been yelling fire. is an impetus to get things done. i am co-chairman of the campaign to fix the debt. i do not know how many of you or your cdo's were present when my cochair and i spoke to the roundtable in washington. bob zelnick is a member of our board. he said, the u.s. is one debt deal away from semenya its place as the world of leading economic power for the next -- from cementing its place as the world, leading economic power for the next 25 years. and he is right to i think we can do it. i think senator toomey has been a leader on this issue. if he were convinced, and convincing him is never easy, but if he were convinced, he would get things done. it may not be 100% of what what what, -- if i could play one thing in the senate cloakrooms, it would be the rolling stones song "you can't always get what you want." >> it is fairly easy at one level because you have budget involved. you can say that the
an economic environment where they can be successful. >> the president is here and said that ohio is one of those states that prove his economic policiless are working. how do you respond to the president if he makes those claims? >> i would say it is it just the opposite. they are hurting. we can gobetter if we had a real partner in washington who understood what it takes to create jobs. through our effort and initiative. we are reforming our regulations and at the same time the federal government is pushing more regulations and obamacare and the affect that is it going to have on government spending and more tax dollars spent on medicaid after it is it implement the impact it will center on ohio. >> i loved csi. common sense initiate itch. because it is it a name that is trendy, but i loved that we will assem pel the top business people and ask them. if you can set government policy to cause you to create jobs whampt is it going to be. and so what did they tell you specifically would help them create jobs in ohio? obviously it has worked. >> we have been meeting and thank you for mengi
. >> at the katherine ferguson academy in detroit, the soul of the school, andrews has created a loving environment not just for her students but also for their babies. >> last year she was in the infant room, now she's in the junior toddler room. everything they teach the kids in there is great. >> one of four high schools in the u.s. designated exclusively for high school mothers. with 220 students, the academy, which caters to pregnant teens and teen moms wasn't always like this. 26 years ago, principal andrews housed babies in a crib in her office. >> it was a little program that was hidden, nobody knew about it. >> reporter: as the demand increased, andrews saw the importance of creating an environment supportive of teen moms, but also gave their babies a head start. >> what do the moms get coming to this school they wouldn't get in another school? >> they get a staff that is focused on them. that is not mad about them being pregnant or parenting, who celebrate the fact that even though they're pregnant and parenting, they're still in school and they're participating in making a life for thems
the environment we live in i don't know how to do that. for me this was a journey, once the cameras left was really funny. i thought i was going to lose my authority. i was afraid i would lose my authority once i didn't have cameras but once they were gone it was so liberating it was -- second semester was much better than the first semester. everybody is much more comfortable. i said -- -- writing some teacher jokes. some of the terms, organizers, collaborative teaching, modeling and somebody told me i needed a diagram. i heard that and made a doctor's appointment. sorry. the second part of this journey was writing the book. almost as hard as teaching. i wrote a cookbook with my son. i like to call it a memoir cookbook because my son was born when i was 19. he got to grow up with my uncles and grandparents and he and i wrote this book and wrote stories about the uncles and aunts and that is very nice and it is called don't fill up on the antipasto. we picked up stories to the recipes. this was like writing a book and not fully that but it is the same kind of responsibility that the teac
and keeping them together, if you're interested in the environment, if you're interested in labeling food, then your values are -- if you lie somewhere in there, you want to place -- a place to go to check to see if your elected representatives are voting your values. >> another thing you bring up, and i read through the report, you think the government should subsidize or more subsidize growers of fruits and vegetables. there's not more subsidy, people don't realize that. how big a difference do you think that would make in terms of what people pay? i think that's the question they have. >> right. it would drive prices down. for instance, you know, if you want to feed your family organics, it's very expensive. it's definitely out of the reach of low-income people. but yet, you know, a lot of us feel that nutritious foods should be affordable and easy to obtain. and so if you're taking $20 billion a year and you're using that to subsidize corn, wheat, and soy, most things that go into highly processed foods and artificially keeps things cheap. now, if you take some of those subsidies and
to stormwater infrastructure to transport water away from the urban environment. one approach was to carry waste and stormwater through the same pipe. this combined system was less expensive than building two individual pipe networks. and stormwater was seen as a way to flush out the sewers. through the 19th century, the combined system was considered state-of-the-art throughout the world, and is still in use in many cities today. but cities constructed these systems before treatment was the standard. and even today's largest treatment plant doesn't have the capacity to treat the sudden volumes of water rushing through a combined system during rain. the plant is overloaded, and the excess rainwater, mixed with untreated raw sewage, is diverted straight into local waterways, creating a combined sewer overflow, or cso. there are over 700 communities in the united states with combined sewer systems. the other approach was to separate wastewater from stormwater, using two pipe networks. this separate system simply carries the stormwater away from the city. but even separate systems pollute the water
. they've really adapted well to this environment. very challenging the last few years. but the problem now is you need the topline growth, increases in sales. they're not getting them. so it's a question of how much more can they cut. >> corporations really stripped down they're expenses and squeeze profits out of the last couple of years, but as james says, if you can't grow revenue after a certain point you can't grow profits. >> that's right. dow chemical just announced they're going to lay off 2,400 people. that's a lot of layoffs, a lot of people getting fired, banks are doing the same thing. i think steve raised a good point. recovery. the recession ended the middle of 2009. three years later are we still supposed to be talking bat recovery? we should be talking about a normal economy. the post war growth rate for the united states economy is about 3% or a little bit better. a point below that is not going to create an economy that creates jobs for all those people who stopped looking for work. and i think there really is a serious question of whether obama's new normal is in fac
hearing aids for crisp, natural sound even in crowded environments, with a 90-day risk free trial from providers you can trust. i'm enjoying my freedom again. even conversations in noisy restaurants are easy. not an aarp member? join today. and then take advantage of the aarp hearing care program provided by hearusa. call hearusa ... and reconnect with your world today. martha: we got brand new video that has just come in from one of the hardest hit areas. this is breezy point, new york city. you see on the left-hand side of your screen the flooding there and on the right-hand side of the screen the fire which engulfed at least 50 homes we believe. there was frightening video and sound from firefighters saying pulling groups of 25 people off of rooftops. this was an area told to evacuate. a lot of older homes and older folks in many cases who stayed in those homes and, it was an extremely dangerous situation. firefighters still working to get that all under [ male announcer ] when was the last time something made your jaw drop? campbell's has 24 new soups that will make it drop over, a
to you. >>shepard: are basements flooded, is this the environment where it will take a long-term to get the power back? what have you heard? >>reporter: we have heard three or four days before cell phone service. >>shepard: what is the situation if you go a mile from the area? >>reporter: the closer you get to the water, it is bad. the rescuers are going block by block. if you are a couple with young children they are putting people over their shoulder and carrying them out. so, three or four feet of water is enough to strand, really, imprison a lot of people here. >>shepard: it is, the very young and the very old. thank you, steve, on the coast of maryland. it never ends. we got word from washington, dc, the federal government office are open tomorrow and people who work for the federal government are expected to be there. new york city offices will be open tomorrow. schools will not. the mayor said today if you can get to work you should. in ocean city, maryland, they are just hoping the waters recede. call imperial structured settlements. the experts at imperial can convert your long
are intelligent, they care about the environment, they care about social justice, they care about causes like women's right to choose, et cetera. and those white voters will stay with the president in significant numbers and that's what will bring him to victory in pennsylvania. pennsylvania is a state with about a 10% to 12% african-american population and about a 6% to 8% latino population. so white voters still dominate pennsylvania and you got to get your share. the president does. the president in '08 when he carried this state by 11 points he lost 11 out of the 12 southwestern pennsylvania traditionally democratic counties which are all essentially blue collar, white working class counties where they are pretty much pro gun and fairly conservative democrats. but he still won the state by 11 points. >> governor, i've seen a lot of smart people say and write obama can't lead romney can work across the aisle that's why we should go for romney. which of course builds, plays in to the strategy of obstruction. republicans refuse to work with obama, making him seem like he can't lead and romne
no matter what. we have created an environment that is toxic for businesses. we have radical deficit spending. we have a federal government out of control with the amount of red tape and things that they are imposing on businesses. we wonder why then we do not have any jobs and why that jobs are being sent overseas. talk is fine, but the fact of the matter is, the unemployment and the deficit and the whole situation with the economy speaks for itself. it is now working. big government is not the solution. >> thank you, congressman. our next question is a senior co editor for the globe news magazine. please ask your question. >> congressman akin, would you speak of your commitment to improving public school education in missouri? especially given the educational choices you have made for your own children. i am referring to your decision to home school your children and senator mccaskill's to send at least one of her children to private catholic schools. >> thank you for that question. all of us understand that education is critical. one of the things we have in america is something c
of difficult to imagine a president with with that high of approval in this kind of environment the getting thrown out, getting rejected. host: thomas fitzgerald, who covers politics for "the philadelphia inquirer." thank you for being with us. but it back to your phone calls. mike from pennsylvania, democratic line. good morning. caller: the morning, steve and terry. with controversy about the voter id lot to suppress turnout, do you think that this will in any way suppress turnout? if so, will it be enough to affect the margins in any way? thanks. guest: last march, the legislature passed a law that required pennsylvania voters to show up with one of six approved photo id's. if you did not have one, they would provide you with one but you have to go through certain procedures to get one. more recently, in the last three weeks, a judge in our states simply set aside that particular provision of law so that when pennsylvanian is go to vote on november 6th, you will be asked to show one of those six forms of identification. if you do not have one, you will still be permitted to vote. your vo
to understand too with the scope of this storm every location has to deal with the environment in which they are facing. every location is going to be different than every other location. we have to face unique circumstances and manage that process as best we can. i am absolutely confident that the leadership and the folks and boots on the ground at con ed are doing everything they can do to get the power back on as safely and as expeditiously as possible. >> you mentioned unusual nature of these storms. it seems as though we have unusual storms a lot more frequently than we used to. you run one of the largest power companies in the country, is it your thought that talks of climate change will come to the fore and lead to discussions about your business? >> the point is right now we are not dedicated to getting into an argument. we have to get the power back on. that's our business at this point. we're going to get that done as fast and safely as possible. >> tom, thank you so much for coming on. of course on behalf of everybody in the northeast, thanks for the help you're providing tod
of replicating the floor environment trying to figure out where to move people to, we opt to do it electronically for a day or two doesn't make a statement or change my view about how we feel about the floor. you know how i feel about it. it's an important point of the model. in an emergency situation, do you what you need to do to keep the markets open. in terms of that, there is no doubt it could handle volume. until you test it in production, you're not going to know. so that was going to be the first production test to see and our guess is it would have gone fine. who knows. you also would not have been likely to see the volume and volatility you would have seen as a lot of people simply weren't going to participate today if we had tried to open as an industry. >> have you started to give thought -- one thing about flooding, you never really know what the extent of the damage is going to be. what if we go into wednesday? what if people start missing out on their last chances to unload options? >> we are thinking that far ahead as an industry and although we can't predict the weather, carl, i
orion 800. we're exiting the nostorm environment from the northwest. >> jessica, what are you seeing inside the hurricane? >> on the northwest of the storm, we are in a lot of turbulence right now, occasional, moderate turbulence. there are spiral bands of precipitation around the northwest of the storm. it's still a very tropical storm in the center but on the northwest, it has more cold front features to it. >> what does that mean for the intensity of this storm from what you're witnessing on the northwest side? does that mean it's going to make it more powerful? >> i couldn't really understand your question. >> okay. >> but i believe what you're asking is being a tropical storm becoming more subtropical, the wind speed is spreading out. there's a higher wind speed that will affect the larger area. highest wind speeds we found 105 miles out from the storm. >> okay, jessica williams, thank you very much. she's on board a plane right now going through the storm. and obviously she's witnessing some turbulence, she said, and also a lot of wind and a lot of rain. you can expect this one
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. this is experience from the past that's helping us in this current environment. >> philadelphia mayor michael nutter. thank you so much. again, and good luck as daylight comes. >> thank you. >> and you guys are going to have a lot of work to do. the federal government has declared a number of states of emergency including an emergency in pennsylvania. this afternoon the president said officials would be ready to help as soon as the storm passes. >> we have prepositioned assets so that fema personnel are working closely with state and local governments. we're making sure that food and water and emergency generation is available for those communities that are going to be hardest hit. transportation is going to be tied up for a long time and probably the most significant impact for a lot of people in addition to flooding is going to getting power back on. the fact is a lot of emergency crews are not going to be able to get into position to start restoring power until some of these winds have died down. you know, this is going to be a big storm. it's going to be a difficult storm. the great thing about
us in this current environment. >> philadelphia mayor michael nutter. thank you so much. again, and good luck as daylight comes. >> thank you. >> and you guys are going to have a lot of work to do. the federal government has declared a number of states of emergency including an emergency in pennsylvania. this afternoon the president said officials would be ready to help as soon as the storm passes. >> we have prepositioned assets so that fema personnel are working closely with state and local governments. we're making sure that food and water and emergency generation is available for those communities that are going to be hardest hit. transportation is going to be tied up for a long time and probably the most significant impact for a lot of people in addition to flooding is going to getting power back on. the fact is a lot of emergency crews are not going to be able to get into position to start restoring power until some of these winds have died down. you know, this is going to be a big storm. it's going to be a difficult storm. the great thing about america is when we go thro
in a highly politicized and highly charged political environment, we simply, as the white house, and as the state department has collected information, they have gotten its to the american public. host: democrat from florida. go ahead? all right, we're going to move on to barbara. angie, are you with us? you are on the air. caller: when americans wake up on november 7th, they have been made the right choice of president obama. -- corporations running their country, they will regret their choice for ever. everything the president has done -- doing it -- he inherited bankruptcy of the whole country. -- shipped off the jobs to foreign countries. i lived through that. i have been a refugee almost all of my life. guest: a couple of the important points that you bring up -- one of them is that, i do believe that voters in florida and the voters in iowa, and voters across the country understand the depth of what this president and his team faced when it came in. today is the anniversary of the great crash in 1929. the dow did not come back to its pre-1929 levels until 1954. that is wha
operations are safe and clean for our communities and the environment. we're america's natural gas. to our kraft natural cheese to make it creamier. so whatever you make isn't just good, it's amazing. ♪ life is amazing with the love that i've ♪ ♪ found . >>> good morning. sfo officials tell abc7 news giants flight will be arriving this afternoon at 3:00 after they beat the tigers take the world series. after the game fans committed acts of vandalism downtown san francisco. people turned a vehicle over on market street, climbed on cars and stopped traffic. firefighters put out a fire on a muni bus. srafrpb dells set news racks and trash on fire. others in the mission district clashed with police after being warned several times to clear the streets. police made a few arrest there is were some injuries to officers and civilians those numbers will be released later this morning. giants will be honored with a parade wednesday morning. mayor lee announced last night that the city will salute the champions just as they did in 2010, with the downtown parade concluded with a celebration at c
affordable, cleaner energy, while protecting our environment. across america, these technologies protect air - by monitoring air quality and reducing emissions... ...protect water - through conservation and self-contained recycling systems... ... and protect land - by reducing our footprint and respecting wildlife. america's natural gas... domestic, abundant, clean energy to power our lives... that's smarter power today. but what about your wrinkles? neutrogena® rapid wrinkle repair visibly reduces fine lines and wrinkles in just one week. why wait if you don't have to. neutrogena®. >>> welcome back, everyone. just about 9:00 a.m. here on the east coast. i'm randi kaye. >> and i'm victor blackwell. >> that makes it 6:00 a.m. out west. good to have you starting the day with us. >> showing you now some pictures from portsmouth, new hampshire. can you see ann romney there as she usually does getting ready in introducing her husband mitt romney. he is making his trek to many of the swing states, including new hampshire. that's going to be very interesting as we come down to the wire to hear wh
to supply affordable, cleaner energy, while protecting our environment. across america, these technologies protect air - by monitoring air quality and reducing emissions... ...protect water - through conservation and self-contained recycling systems... ... and protect land - by reducing our footprint and respecting wildlife. america's natural gas... domestic, abundant, clean energy to power our lives... that's smarter power today. >>> welcome back to "squawk" this monday morning. look at futures ahead of what is going to be a closed market. s&p 500, dow and nasdaq all off. we'll find out of course whether the markets will open tomorrow. the expectation at the moment is they will not. as unleashes her wrath on the northeast today we're turning to home depot. on the "squawk" newsline is the hurricane command center captain. doug, with he appreciate you coming on the line with us this morning. tell us about the weekend going into this in terms of your plans and what your expectation is on the other side of the storm. >> absolutely. we've been in planning mode since early last week. command ce
differently. it's hard to see opportunity in today's challenging environment. unless you have the right perspective. bny mellon wealth management has the vision and experience to look beyond the obvious. we'll uncover opportunities, find hidden risk, and make success a reality. bny mellon wealth management ♪ ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] don't just reject convention. drown it out. introducing the all-new 2013 lexus ls f sport. an entirely new pursuit. >> gretchen: welcome back. amazing new photos coming in to "fox & friends" friends this morning. out of north carolina. streets have been turned into rivers, literally. you can see drivers stopped in their tracks in a massive pier no match for the storm surge. the waves turning the wood into splinters. if you have pictures, you report.com where you can twitter them to us as well. >> steve: meanwhile, another incredible image to show you. that is sea foam blowing onto ginesse pier. >> brian: where is sandy centered now? maria molina has been tracking this storm. we've been live since 4:00 o'clock in the morning. she joins us with the latest
and the environment. we're america's natural gas. to volunteer to help those in need. when a twinge of back pain surprises him. morning starts in high spirits, but there's a growing pain in his lower back. as lines grow longer, his pain continues to linger. but after a long day of helping others, he gets some helpful advice. just two aleve have the strength to keep back pain away all day. today, jason chose aleve. just two pills for all day pain relief. try aleve d for strong, all day long sinus and headache relief. soothes you to sleep with ingredients like melatonin. it's safe with no side effects, so you wake up... ready to go. [ male announcer ] unisom natural nights. >>> mike, give us a sense of what the flooding is like, and clarify, if you will, because there were some reports about the boardwalk being impacted. >> there are reports -- now, i vbt been able to get close to the boardwalk, but the boardwalk partially collapsed here in atlantic city, and i have a special guest that's going to hopefully clear few that as well. just to give you an idea. in front of me say consinges have center.
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allow natural gas producers to supply affordable, cleaner energy, while protecting our environment. across america, these technologies protect air - by monitoring air quality and reducing emissions... ...protect water - through conservation and self-contained recycling systems... ... and protect land - by reducing our footprint and respecting wildlife. america's natural gas... domestic, abundant, clean energy to power our lives... that's smarter power today. >>> another ireport -- actually, we're going to start with this story. the can't of a submerged ship still missing. . .ms bounty was trying to plea sandy when it began taking on water off the coast of north carolina. the crew abandoned ship and the coast guard was called in to save the crew. >> were you nervous going in there? >> i was. i hadn't seen anything like this before. this was the first case that i had been into a hurricane. >> the waves were just sort of tossing it this way and that way. 50 knot winds. visibility was still pretty poor. >> he was really happy to see us, that's for sure. >> survivors coming up. >> 14 cr
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, that we have overseas in hostile environments that is that the calf rewould come in. they never opted to send in the calvary. once they new the libyans were offering the counter assault send in the military. to say they had no insight to send in the military response is insane. you never have enough information. if you wait for enough information bad things happen, people die. they also say if you don't have the assets in place, you do what you can do, we sent in some people from tripoli, that wasn't a proper response, but it was doing something. you try to get something done. and for the white house to standby and not try breaks faith with our code. bill: with his response team, kt, what they are arguing is that the investigative team could have been in there much earlier in order to secure key documents and key information and key evidence. the fact that they weren't does what to this investigation? does what to the argument, and to the story in general? >> then there is no investigation. i mean before the eye tack, durineye tack, during the attack and after the attack the united st
getting into an environment where it favored strengthening. that's what we've seen. here it is in the satellite picture. 85-mile-an-hour winds. that's a moderate strength category one storm with possible strengthening as we go through time. about 380 miles south of new york city it's movement has picked up northerly about 15 miles an hour and we still expect that turn toward the west later on. this is huge. reading some technical stuff, the tropical storm force winds, diameter nearly 800 miles wide. that is huge. the second largest tropical system we've seen in the last few decades. hurricane force winds extend 150 miles out. the amount of damaging winds is about 350 to 400 miles wide. so, that's wind of over 55 miles an hour. that is a huge swath of real estate that will be impacted by damaging winds when this thing makes its way onshore. here's the latest forecast track from the national hurricane center. hopefully our graphics are updated here. it hasn't changed a whole lot. the only thing that's changed is it may come on as slightly stronger hurricane or post-tropical
on to the environment. one of the big failures of his first term was cap and trade. the vote on that which really hurt democrats is something that has made them gunshy about talking about that issue, but i think there's no doubt if the president wins and he gets a budget deal, he will move to immigration and energy including trying to deal with climate change. that is in some ways the toughest issue because house republicans are willing to raise taxes in the end, i think, they're not willing to deal with this. >> dr. sachs, stay with us. chuck, thank you. we'll see you on "the daily rundown" at 9:00. up next, meteorologist bill karins with the latest on sandy's track as the storm's outer bands begin to come ashore. we'll be right back. email marketing from constant contact reaches people in a place they're checking every day -- their inbox. and it gives you the tools to create custom emails that drive business. it's just one of the ways constant contact can help you grow your small business. sign up for your free trial today at constantcontact.com/try. >>> welcome back to "morning joe." it's 7:35 here
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